Building (Eng. Buildering) – a kind of extreme sports, in which participants climb the outside of buildings and other urban structures. The word “building” is a language contamination, a hybrid word consisting of the word “building” and the term “bouldering” (bouldering, a separate type of climbing).
Usually, building involves free climbing in difficult conditions and can be extremely dangerous. Often carried out illegally, building is mostly done at night. Connoisseurs of building, seen climbing buildings without permission, are regularly met by the police after completing their stunts. Exciting building actions, such as climbing free skyscrapers, are usually performed alone by experienced climbers, sometimes attracting the attention of a large crowd of passers-by and the media, but such cases are rare.
Building can also take a form more akin to bouldering, which tends to climb and / or cross shorter sections of buildings and structures. While property owners still largely condemn such actions, some, such as the University of Colorado at Boulder, in many cases turn a blind eye to such actions. Continue reading
Only mountains can be better than mountains! This motto is inherent in all those who are in love with parachuting and domed acrobatics in particular. Dome acrobatics is a sports discipline, the forefront of which is the scale and entertainment, as well as the coherence of team actions.
What is dome acrobatics?
Dome acrobatics is one of the varieties of parachuting, the ultimate goal of which is to build various figures in the air from open canopy parachutes. This direction is significantly different from the rest of the group acrobatics presented in parachuting. Continue reading
Freestyle “Free style”, translated from English means “free style” – a relatively young type of skiing, since the 1950s, has managed to gain popularity, and is rightfully included in the program of the Winter Olympic Games. Freestyle disciplines: ski acrobatics, moguls, ski cross, half-pipe, and a very young slopestyle. Also include two non-Olympic disciplines – “New School skiing” and the abolished “ski ballet”. All these types require incredible dexterity, courage and bravado from athletes. After all, they are accompanied by a huge risk to health, and are more than traumatic.
Freestyle began its history as a type of skiing in the mid-twentieth century, since 1971, before which it Continue reading